- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- John Wiley & Sons Inc
- Paul, Edward L. (red.)/Atiemo-Obeng, Victor (red.)/Kresta, Suzanne (red.)
- 245 x 165 x 60 mm
- Antal komponenter
- Contains 1 CD-ROM
- 2200 g
Du kanske gillar
Handbook of Industrial Mixing
Science and Practice
Fri frakt inom Sverige för privatpersoner.
Laddas ned direkt3429
Fler böcker av författarna
Advances in Industrial Mixing
Edward L Paul, Arthur William Etchells, David S Dickey, Victor A Atiemo-Obeng, Suzanne M Kresta
Advances in Industrial Mixing is a companion volume and update to the Handbook of Industrial Mixing. The second volume fills in gaps for a number of industries that were not covered in the first edition. Significant changes in five of the fundamen...
Crystallization of Organic Compounds
Hsien-Hsin Tung, Edward L Paul, Michael Midler, James A McCauley
Filled with industrial examples emphasizing the practical applications of crystallization methodologies Based on the authors' hands-on experiences as process engineers at Merck, Crystallization of Organic Compounds guides readers through the pract...
Recensioner i media
"...will prove invaluable to anyone faced with a mixing analysis or mixing design problem. The editors and authors have produced a very useful handbook." (AIChE Journal, April 2006) "...useful for guidance and direction...a good overview of the commonly available types of equipment used in industry today." (IEEE Electrical Insulation Magazine, September/October 2005) "...a comprehensive handbook that provides excellent coverage on the fundamentals, design, and applications of current mixing technology..." (IEEE Electrical Insulation Magazine, January/February 2005) "...the most comprehensive, definitive and up-to-date treatise on industrial mixing available anywhere...a 'must buy' for all engineers whose work regularly involves mixing or mixing-related problems." (Chemical Engineering Progress, August 2004) "A very worthwhile book" (The Chemical Engineer, September 2004) "...is the most comprehensive of the mixing handbooks currently available...a must have for any company doing mixing at the industrial level." (E-STREAMS, July 2004)
Bloggat om Handbook of Industrial Mixing
EDWARD L. PAUL has over thirty-five years' experience in process development with Merck & Co., Inc. VICTOR A. ATIEMO-OBENG is a scientist in the Engineering Science and Market Development department at The Dow Chemical Company. SUZANNE M. KRESTA is a professor in the Department of Chemical and Materials Engineering at the University of Alberta.
Contributors. Introduction (E. Paul, et al.). 1. Residence Time Distributons (E. Nauman). 1.1 Introduction. 1.2 Measurements and Distribution Functions. 1.3 Residence Time Models of Flow Systems. 1.4 Uses of Residence Time Distributions. 1.5 Extensions of Residence Time Theory. 2. Turbulence in Mixing Applications (S. Kresta and R. Brodkey). 2.1 Introduction. 2.2 Background. 2.3 Classical Measures of Turbulence. 2.4 Dynamics and Averages: Reducing the Dimensionality of the Problem. 2.5 Modeling the Turbulent Transport. 2.6 What Have We Learned? 3. Laminar Mixing: A Dynamical Systems Approach (E. Szalai, et al.). 3.1 Introduction. 3.2 Background. 3.3 How to Evaluate Mixing Performance. 3.4 Physics of Chaotic Flows Applied to Laminar Mixing. 3.5 Applications to Physically Realizable Chaotic Flows. 3.6 Reactive Chaotic Flows. 3.7 Summary. 3.8 Conclusions. 4. Experimental Methods. Part A: Measuring Tools and Techniques for Mixing and Flow Visualization Studies (D. Brown, et al.). 4.1 Introduction. 4.2 Mixing Laboratory. 4.3 Power Draw or Torque Measurement. 4.4 Sincle-Phase Blending. 4.5 Solid-Liquid Mixing. 4.6 Liquid-Liquid Dispersion. 4.7 Gas-Liquid Mixing. 4.8 Other Techniques. Part B: Fundamental Flow Measurement (G. Papadopoulos and E. Arik). 4.9 Scope of Fundamental Flow Measurement Techniques. 4.10 Laser Doppler Anemometry. 4.11 Phase Doppler Anemometry. 4.12 Particle Image Velocimetry. 5. Computational Fluid Mixing (E. Marshall and A. Bakker). 5.1 Introduction. 5.2 Computational Fluid Dynamics. 5.3 Numerical Methods. 5.4 Stirred Tank Modeling Using Experimental Data. 5.5 Stirred Tank Modeling Using the Actual Impeller Geometry. 5.6 Evaluating Mixing from Flow Field Results. 5.7 Applications. 5.8 Closing Remarks. 6. Mechanically Stirred Vessels (R. Hemrajani and G. Tatterson). 6.1 Introduction. 6.2 Key Design Parameters. 6.3 Flow Characteristics. 6.4 Scale-up. 6.5 Performance Characteristics and Ranges of Application. 6.6 Laminar Mixing in Mechanically Stirred Vessels. 7. Mixing in Pipelines (A. Etchells III and C. Meyer). 7.1 Introduction. 7.2 Fluid Dynamic Modes: Flow Regimes. 7.3 Overview of Pipeline Device Options by Flow Regime. 7.4 Applications. 7.5 Blending and Radial Mixing in Pipeline Flow. 7.6 Tee Mixers. 7.7 Static or Motionless Mixing Equipment. 7.8 Static Mixer Design Fundamentals. 7.9 Multiphase Flow in Motionless Mixers and Pipes. 7.10 Transitional Flow. 7.11 Motionless Mixers: Other Considerations. 7.12 In-line Mechanical Mixers. 7.13 Other Process Results. 7.14 Summary and Future Developments. 8. Rotor-Stator Mixing Devices (V. Atiemo-Obeng and R. Calabrese). 8.1 Introduction. 8.2 Geometry and Design Configurations. 8.3 Hydrodynamics of Rotor-Stator Mixers. 8.4 Process Scale-up and Design Configurations. 8.5 Mechanical Design Considerations. 8.6 Rotor-Stator Mixing Equipment Suppliers. 9. Blending of Miscible Liquids (R. Grenville and A. Nienow). 9.1 Introduction. 9.2 Blending of Newtonian Fluids in the Turbulent and Transitional Regimes. 9.3 Blending of Non-Newtonian, Shear-Thinning Fluids in the Turbulent and Transitional Regimes. 9.4 Blending in the Laminar Regime. 9.5 Jet Mixing in Tanks. 10. Solid-Liquid Mixing (V. Atiemo-Obeng, et al.). 10.1 Introduction. 10.2 Hydrodynamics of Solid Suspension and Distribution. 10.3 Measurements and Correlations for Solid Suspension and Distribution. 10.4 Mass Transfer in Agitated Solid-Liquid Systems. 10.5 Selection, Scale-up, and Design Issues for Solid-Liquid Mixing Equipment. 11. Gas-Liquid Mixing in Turbulent Systems (J. Middleton and J. Smith). 11.1 Introduction. 11.2 Selection and Configuration of Gas-Liquid Equipment. 11.3 Flow Patterns and Operating Regimes. 11.4 Power. 11.5 Gas Hold-up or Retained Gas Fraction. 11.6 Gas-Liquid Mass Transfer. 11.7 Bubble Size. 11.8 Consequences of Scale-up. 12. Immiscible Liquid-Liquid Systems (D. Leng and R. Calabrese). 12.1 Introduction. 12.2 Liquid-Liquid Dispersion. 12.3 Drop Coalescence. 12.4 Population Balances